Finite Automata. Reading: Chapter 2


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1 Finite Automata Reading: Chapter 2 1
2 Finite Automata Informally, a state machine that comprehensively captures all possible states and transitions that a machine can take while responding to a stream (or sequence) of input symbols Recognizer for Regular Languages Deterministic Finite Automata (DFA) The machine can exist in only one state at any given time Nondeterministic Finite Automata (NFA) The machine can exist in multiple states at the same time 2
3 Deterministic Finite Automata  Definition A Deterministic Finite Automaton (DFA) consists of: Q ==> a finite set of states ==> a finite set of input symbols (alphabet) q 0 ==> astart state F ==> set of final states δ ==> a transition function, which is a mapping between Q x ==> Q A DFA is defined by the 5tuple: {Q,, q 0,F, δ } 3
4 How to use a DFA? Input: a word w in * Question: Is w acceptable by the DFA? Steps: Start at the start state q 0 For every input symbol in the sequence w do Compute the next state from the current state, given the current input symbol in w and the transition function If after all symbols in w are consumed, the current state is one of the final states (F) then accept w; Otherwise, reject w. 4
5 Regular Languages Let L(A) be a language recognized by a DFA A. Then L(A) is called a Regular Language. Locate regular languages in the Chomsky Hierarchy 5
6 Example #1 Build a DFA for the following language: L = {w w is a binary string that contains 01 as a substring} Steps for building a DFA to recognize L: = {0,1} Decide on the states: Q Designate start t state t and final state(s) t δ: Decide on the transitions: Final states == same as accepting states Other states == same as nonaccepting states 6
7 Regular expression: (0+1)*01(0+1)* DFA for strings containing 01 What makes the DFA deterministic? Q={q 0,q 1,q 2 } 1 0,1 0 start q 0 0 q 1 1 q2 Final state = {0,1} start state = q 0 F = {q 2 } Transition table symbols 0 1 q 0 q 1 q 0 What if the language g allows q 1 q 1 q 2 empty strings? *q 2 q 2 q 2 stat tes 7
8 Example #2 Clamping Logic: A clamping circuit waits for a 1 input, and turns on forever. However, to avoid clamping on spurious noise, we ll design a DFA that waits for two consecutive 1s in a row before clamping on. Build a DFA for the following language: g L = { w w is a bit string which contains the substring 11} State Design: q 0 : start state (initially off), also means the most recent input was not a 1 q 1 : has never seen 11 but the most recent input was a 1 q 2 : has seen 11 at least once 8
9 Example #3 Build a DFA for the following language: L = { w w has an even number of 0s and an even number of 1s}? Note: Alphabet implied is {0,1} 9
10 Extension of transitions (δ) to Paths (δ) δ (q 0,w) = ending state of the path taken from q 0 on input string w 0 δ (q 0,wa) = δ (δ(q 0,w), a) Exercise: Work out example #3 using the input sequence w=10010, a=1 10
11 Language of a DFA A DFA A accepts w if there is exactly a path from q 0 to an accepting (or final) state that is labeled by w i.e., L(A) = { w δ(q 0,w) Є F } I.e., L(A) = all strings that lead to a final state from q 0 11
12 Nondeterministic Finite Automata (NFA) A Nondeterministic Finite Automaton (NFA) is of course nondeterministic Implying that the machine can exist in more than one state at the same time Outgoing transitions could be nondeterministic q i 1 1 q j q k Each transition function therefore maps to a set of states 12
13 Nondeterministic Finite Automata (NFA) A Nondeterministic Finite Automaton (NFA) consists of: Q ==> a finite set of states ==> a finite set of input symbols (alphabet) q 0 ==> a start state F ==> set of final states δ ==> a transition function, which is a mapping between Q x ==> subset of Q An NFA is also defined by the 5tuple: {Q,, q 0,F, δ } 13
14 How to use an NFA? Input: a word w in * Question: Is w acceptable by the NFA? Steps: Start at the start state q 0 For every input symbol in the sequence w do Determine all the possible next states from the current state, given the current input symbol in w and the transition function If after all symbols in w are consumed, at least one of the current states is a final state then accept w; Otherwise, reject w. 14
15 Regular expression: (0+1)*01(0+1)* NFA for strings containing 01 Why is this nondeterministic? 0,1 0,1 start 0 1 q2 q 0 q 1 What will happen if at state q 1 an input of 0 is received? ed Final state sta ates Q={q 0,q 1,q 2 } = {0,1} start state = q 0 F = {q 2 } Transition table symbols 0 1 q 0 {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } q 1 Φ {q 2 } *q 2 {q 2 } {q 2 } 15
16 Example #2 Build an NFA for the following language: L = { w w ends in 01}? How about a DFA now? 16
17 Advantages & Caveats for NFA Great for modeling regular expressions String gprocessing e.g., grep, lexical analyzer But imaginary, in the sense that it has to be implemented deterministically in practice Could a nondeterministic state machine be implemented in practice? E.g., toss of a coin, a roll of dice 17
18 Differences: DFA vs. NFA DFA 1. All transitions are deterministic Each transition leads to exactly one state 2. For each state, transition on all possible symbols (alphabet) should be defined 3. Accepts input if the last state is in F 4. Sometimes harder to construct because of the number of states 5. Practical implementation is feasible NFA 1. Transitions could be nondeterministic A transition could lead to a subset of states 2. For each state, not all symbols necessarily have to be defined in the transition function 3. Accepts input if one of the last states is in F 4. Generally easier than a DFA to construct 5. Practical implementation has to be deterministic (so needs conversion to DFA) But, DFAs and NFAs are equivalent (in their power)!! 18
19 Extension of δ to NFA Paths Basis: δ (q, ) = {q} Induction: Let δ (q 0,w) = {p 1,p 2,p k } δ (p i,a) = S i for i=1,2...,k Then, δ (q 0,wa) = S 1 US 2 U US U k 19
20 Language of an NFA An NFA accepts w if there exists at least one path from the start state to an accepting (or final) state that is labeled by w L(N) = { w δ(q 0,w) F Φ } 20
21 Equivalence of DFA & NFA Should be true for any L Theorem: A language L is accepted by a DFA if and only if it is accepted by an NFA. Proof: 1. If part: Proof by subset construction (in the next few slides ) 2. Onlyif part: Every DFA is a special case of an NFA where each state has exactly one transition for every input symbol. Therefore, ifli is accepted dby a DFA, iti is accepted dby a corresponding NFA. 21
22 Proof for the ifpart Ifpart: A language L is accepted by a DFA if it is accepted by an NFA rephrasing Given any NFA N, we can construct a DFA D such that L(N)=L(D) How to construct a DFA from an NFA? Observation: the transition function of an NFA maps to subsets of states Idea: Make one DFA state for every possible subset of the NFA states Subset construction 22
23 NFA to DFA by subset construction Let N = {Q N,,δ N,q 0,F N } Goal: Build D={Q D,,δ D D,{q 0 },F D D} s.t. L(D)=L(N) Construction: 1. Q D = all subsets of Q N (i.e., power set) 2. F D =set of subsets S of Q N s.t. S F N Φ 3. δ D : for each subset S of Q N and for each input symbol a in : δ D (S,a) =Uδ δ N (p,a) p in s 23
24 Idea: To avoid enumerating all of power set, do lazy creation of states NFA to DFA construction: Example NFA: 01 0,1 L = {w w ends in 01} 0 q 0 q 1 1 q 2 DFA: {q 0 } {q 0,q 1 } 0 {q 0,q 2 } 1 δ N 0 1 δ D 0 1 δ D 0 1 Ø Ø Ø {q 0 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } q 0 {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } {q 0 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0,q 2 } q 1 Ø {q 2 } {q 1 } Ø {q 2 } *{q 0,q 2 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } *q 2 Ø Ø *{q 2 } Ø Ø {q 0,q 1 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0,q 2 } Remove states unreachable from q 0 *{q 0,q 2 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } *{q 1,q 2 } Ø {q 2 } *{q 0,q 1,q 2 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0,q 2 } 24
25 NFA to DFA: Repeating the example using LAZY CREATION NFA: 01 0,1 L = {w w ends in 01} 0 q 0 q 1 1 q 2 DFA: {q 0 } {q 0,q 1 } 0 {q 0,q 2 } 1 δ N 0 1 q 0 {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } q 1 Ø {q 2 } δ D 0 1 {q 0 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0,q 2 } *q 2 Ø Ø *{q 0,q 2 } {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } Main Idea: Introduce states as you go (on a need basis) 25
26 Correctness of subset construction Theorem: If D is the DFA constructed from NFA N by subset construction, then L(D)=L(N) Proof: Show that δ D ({q 0 },w) = δ N (q 0,w} Using induction on w s ws length: Let w = xa δ D ({q 0 }xa)=δ },xa) δ D ( δ N (q 0,x}, a ) = δ N (q 0,w} 26
27 A bad case for subset construction L = {w w is a binary string s.t., the n th symbol from its end is a 1} NFA has n+1 states DFA needs to have at least 2 n states Pigeon hole principle m holes and >m pigeons => at least one hole has to contain two or more pigeons 27
28 Dead states Example: A DFA for recognizing the key word while w h i l e q 0 q 1 q 2 q 3 q 4 q 5 Any other input symbol q dead 28
29 Applications Text indexing inverted indexing For each unique word in the database, store all locations that contain it using an NFA or a DFA Find pattern P in text t T Example: Google querying Et Extensions of fthis idea: PATRICIA tree, suffix tree 29
30 FA with EpsilonTransitions We can allow transitions in finite automata i.e., a state can jump to another state without consuming any input symbol Use: Makes it easier sometimes for NFA construction NFAs have to one more column in their transition table 30
31 Example of an NFA L = {w possibily empty w s.t. if nonempty will end in 01} start q 0 0,1 δ E q 0 q 1 *q 0 Ø Ø {q 0,q 0 } q 0 {q 0,q 1 } {q 0 } {q 0 } q 1 Ø {q 2 } {q 1 } *q 2 Ø Ø {q 2 } q 2 closure of a state q, ECLOSE(q), is the set of all states that can be reached from q by repeatedly making  transitions (including ECLOSE(q 0 ) itself). ECLOSE(q 0 ) 31
32 Equivalency of DFA, NFA, NFA Theorem: A language L is accepted by some NFA if and only if L is accepted by some DFA Proof: Idea: Use the same subset construction except include closures 32
33 Eliminating transitions Let E = {Q E,,δ E,q 0,F E } Goal: Build D={Q D,,δ D,{q D },F D } s.t. L(D)=L(E) Construction: ti 1. Q D = all reachable subsets of Q E factoring in closures 2. q d = ECLOSE(q 0 ) 3. F D =subsets S in Q D s.t. S F E Φ 4. δ D : for each subset S of Q E and for each input symbol a in : Let R= p in Us δ E (p,a) δ D (S,a) = r in UR D( ECLOSE(r) () 33
34 Summary DFA Definition Transition diagrams & tables Regular language NFA Definition Transition diagrams & tables DFA vs. NFA NFA to DFA conversion using subset construction Equivalency of DFA & NFA Removal of redundant states and including dead states transitions in NFA Pigeon hole principles Text searching applications 34
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